Grand InterContinental Seoul Parnas
Travel Blogs from Seoul
Your guess is as good as mine as to how to pronounce that. I thought the Latins ran their words together. It means Do you speak English. Invariably, the answer is "anyo" or "ani" which mean no. And of course, Ne, means yes. Confused enuf yet? I sure am. Man, I've been to places where very few people speak English, Chinese or Spanish, but this has …
A short story about Seoul (coming soon)
... still burning. Behind the gate, a flag from each country flies year round. From here you can meander through sculpture gardens, past flowering meadows and up and over the picnic grounds. Most of the sporting arenas are toward the back of the park. There are numerous trails throughout the park, so it could be easy to get lost, but large maps with "You are Here" stickers can be easily found.
After exploring Olympic Park, I was ready for Dane ...
... told reporters in Sydney.
He said about $1 billion a year could be saved by the measures.
Deregulation will be a large focus of the coalition in the lead-up to the election, one of the policy's authors Senator Arthur Sinodinis said.
A unit will be created in the Department of Prime Minister and Cabinet to oversee the repeals, moving the onus from the finance department.
Red tape reduction targets will be set and ...
... I'm also starting to get sick again and I'm hoping I'll be able to sleep better once I settle into a routine. Anyway, going to continue writing so that I can spend less time doing it in Taiwan.
Since I got to Seoul I've been leaving footprints in lots of spaces where I don't belong. Here in the temple, for instance. Ahjussi playgrounds with no women's restroom. Restaurants without a single vegetarian option on the menu. In fact, the only environment that hasn't made ...
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Fitness/Health center